Newspaper Page Text
4 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, THUKSDAY MORNING-, SEPTEMBER 10, 1908. 1
l WHAT POLITICIANS IN NEVADA SAY
i Political Calendar j
.' REPUBLICAN CONVENTIONS. J.
j -I- Ksmornlrta county At Blair,
I' -J- Soplomber 22.
' -I' Humboldt county At Lovelock, J
-I- September 21.
" Lincoln county At Callcntc,
I .September 17.
j. Nye county At Tonopah. Sep- !
I- tcmhor 21. !
DEMOCRATIC CONVENTIONS. 4-
.. ! Lincoln county At Plochc, Sep- 4
' tcmbcr 10. -j-
'I' Nyo county At Tonopah, Scptcm- 4-
1 -I- her 21.
I- AVhito Pino county At Kly, Sep-
tcmbor 1G. -I-
I Registration. -!
-I Iioslstradon of voters will close i-
on Saturday, October 10. -y
11 !X-o county pavs enormous snlnrios
U lo county officers," sa;-s (.ho Beat tyBull-
i'roz Miner. "Thoro is no good reason
1 Avltv tho taxpayers should bo milkod
11 qii it o so hard to fatlon the politicians.
Tho- Republican county convention
I must. 0 on rccoTd foi si reduction of
I taxos and salaries if they hopo to vin.
I Wo need tho inonov for roads."
. Wash oo county Democrats -will hold
I, n primary next Monday. Every indicn-
I r.ion is ihat there will bo a hot old
It Thoro "will bo two Democratic county
I I primaries and iwo Democratic county
I conventions in "Ksinoralda. county. Ono
I i faction is led by Bon Eoscuthnl, the
1 i other bj' Pal Carney. Tho row will
K havo a tendency to jiroatly strengthen
'J' j t.ho cbanco of tho Socialist and Indo-
' ' pcndcncc league.
Domocrals in Nye county arc as badly
split as is (he parly in Esmeralda couri-
ty. It is tho Bakor-McFadden crowd
i against the Cole faction.
Here is the liuc-up for counl3" oflic.es
at the hands of the Democrats of Es
fralls; district attorney. If. L. Hubbard
or A. Jl. Swallow: county clerk, Ed.
Hardy; recorder Oeorce Brodian.
tfTho real issue in the coming cam-
paipn,' says tho Tonopah Miner, "is
what is known as tho state police bill and
tho altitude of tho candidates toward
its enforcement. For the active part ho
took in the passage of this bill our
conprossmau, I Ton. Goorpe A. Bartlctt,
has lieou made the. butt of much fervid
denunciation at tho hands of those who
scotn to think that their rights and lib
erties aro thereby interfered with and
abridged. But in tho faeo of this bit
lerncHs and tho threat that ho would
lose tho state, Mr. Bartlctt reiterates
his allegiance fo and support of tho
measure, tho enforcement of which has
brought, tho industrial peace which now
reigns in tho place of turbulence and
. A Chinaman registered in Jfeno tho
other day, and a dispatch sent out from
that place says that ho is the first that
over registered in tho state to vote.
This is hardly correct, says tho Winnc
niucca Star. Four Chinese, native-born
citizens, registered in Winncmucca and
voted two years ago. Thrco of them
aro now residents of that city and will
voto at the coming election.
Hero is what tho Bullfrog Miner
says about the recent Democratic stato
Tho State convention of tho Democrat
ic party of Nevada, held this week in
Tonopah was a notablo Catherine, char
acterized by much enthusiasm and a good
deal of acrimony. Tho bonca of conten
tion were Congressman George A. Bart
lctt nnd tho Stato pollco bill. Tho line
of tho forces won Bartlctt and antl-Burt-lett.
Tho battle was fnst, furious and
continuous for throe days one? nights.
It was a Bartlctt convention. Mr. Bart
lot t waa renominated. Tho platform In
relation to the police bill, as finally
ndoptod, is wlso and rational, and will
commend Itself to all fair-minded and
thlnkliiK voters. Tho platform's utter
ances 'upon other matters aro strong: nnd
patriotic. Tho ticket Is made up of clean,
honest, capable men. Tho Miner has dif
fered with Mr. Bartlctt upon some of
his policies, but wo aro not now goinc:
to hold any post-mortcnm, and tho differ
ences referred to will not prevent us from
giving1 Mr. Bnrtlett nnd tho whole ticket
our hearty support. "Wo reserve the
right, however, to make such criticisms
from tlmo to time as tho Interests of tho
party and the peoplo would, in our judg
ment, seem to demand.
I Dope From the Police Court
IK Proceedings of the Wednesday nftor-
I noon .session of the eily pollco court were
I short and right to the point, nnd Judge
R C. B. Diehl was not slow in giving his
j1 decisions. Roy Sherrlll and Earl Young.
I two young men, who wore arrested Tues-
t day by Oflleor Olson on the charge of
J1 stealing a razor from a plnce on Commcr-
' , elal street, had their caso turned over to
'! tho Juvenile court.
I H Bath. T. Bath and Thomns Wade.
I three young fellows arrested for lighting
f In the Utopia saloon on West South Tem-
i- Pie street, had the cose against them set
V for hearing today.
f;1 Daniel Campbell, better known in criml-
Li nal circles as "Dynamite Dan," appeared
(; ' before Judge Dlohl to answer to the
1 charge of stenllng $10. Campbell plcad-
d guilty, and as he has been In the
j court a. number of times previously for
petit larceny, was given a sentence of
j seventy-five days In jail or a lino of $75.
( A messenger boy of tho Salt Lake
) Transfer company was sent out fro'm the
I office to change a $10 bill, and Camp-
i bell meeting and being acquainted with
i tho 'boy, told him he would get It changed,
j Tho boy turned tho money over to Camp-
; bell and the latter disappeared.
L ' .' Jessie Warwick and Jennie Walker,
who made Victoria alley the arena for a
' halr-pulling contest the other day, were
'-fined $5 each for disturbing the peace.
, The women are colored. After being nr
- rested they made the jail corridors ring
. with heated words and threats. The two
. women were In separate colls, so could
not get to lighting again, but their tongue
light lasted for a number of hours. The
; peace of the jail was disturbed as much
as the peace of Victoria allev.
j. Carl Larson was fined ?2n for speeding
: an automobile on State street.
J Three cases of drunkenness wore quick
i ly disposed of by Imposing a fine of $5
1 In each.
, ' Seven of ten persons arrested for vag
rancy were ordered from the town, while
the remaining three were lined $10. Be
ing unable lo pay. they will wield shovels
for the city for sixty days.
For Sprained Ankle.
A sprained ankle may bo cured in
about one-third tho timo usually .re
quired, by appl3'ing Chamberlain's Lini
ment freol3", and giving it absoluto rest.
For sale 1)3' all druggists.
The department of Law of tho Uni
versity of Utah offers two years of a
full law course, and in connection with
tho School of Arts and Sciences, a
four-year course in arts and law lead
ing to tho Bachelor 'a degree. Tho work
done here is accepted by the best law
schools in the United States.
Through special arrangement with
judges and eminent attorneys, students
cn,io3r unusual advantages.
Tho catalogue, which describes tho
courses offered, requirements of ad
mission, cost of tuition, etc., is sent free
upon request to tho
UNIVEESTTY OF UTAH,
Salt Lako Cit3', Utah
LAGOON BE MAINS OPEN.
Until October 7. Dancing parties with
special returning trains Wednesday and
Louis Tlook, harness store, removed
to 41 South "West Temple, opposite Salt
Lake Livery & Transfer company.
j fjjP K C Baking Powder will do it ! Get
I ' Jir a can- or your favorite cake If
I III St doesn't raise better, more evenly, higher,
I ll sn't daintier, more delicate in flavor, K
I JflgiSP? we return your money. Everybody JKE
j ; res K c has no equal ' wi
111 Prr "J
I I OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS?
I ' ! I Take Advantage of the Opening Sale of j
I I Carey Aet Land, King Valley.
1 Approximately 15,000 acres of the best Irrigable land In the wert, located ln
1 Snake River Valley at King Hill, Idaho. I
i OCTOBER 12, 1908
I Thin magnificent piece of eoveland. protected from all unfavorable condl- i
I tlons, Ie oronoUnced by oxperta to bo the best fruit producing coll In the beet
B fruit stato In the Nation. It la entirely surroundod by mountains oeveral hun- 1
I .drcd feet higher. No lavn rock; deep loam soil. I
B . GREAT SURPLUS OF PURE WATER flowing all the year. Best condltlona 1
' I on earth for raising fruit and vegetables profitably. R
Mt 1 ON THE MAIN LINE OF THE OREGON SHORT LINE ON THE SNAKE I
i' I RIVER. 9
Hi 1 The grand opening will be conducted by the State of. Idaho, tracts belna H
14 1 R drawn by lot. u i
M I KING'S HILL IRR. & POWER CO., Boise, Idaho. 1
L Por Information Inquire of I
i TAYLOR Ems., LOCAL AGENTS I
30 South Main Street, Salt Lake City, Utah.
j BUBBLES FROM IDAHO'S POLITICAL POT
I L 1
DATES OF CONVENTIONS.
J Republican. !
J- Bannock county At McCain-
4 mon, October a. 4
Bcur Laho county At Mon- 4
4" poller, Soptomber 20. r
i Bingham county At Blnckfoot, '4
4- Scntembcr" 10.
4 Bolso County At Bosobcrry, 4
h Soptcmhcr 26. f
4' C.-inyon county At Nam pa, Sop-
j tcmbcr 17.
j CnKsIa county At Burley, Sop- h
4 Custer county At Challla, Sep- 4-
4 lumber :0. 4
t Fremont county At St. An- 4
. thony, September 25. 4
4- Lincoln county At Shoshone, r
4 October 1.
4- Lomhl county At Salmon, Sop-
4 tcmbcr 2S. 4
4 Twin Tails County At Twin 4-
-!- Falls, September 22. 4
4 Washington county At Cam- 4
4 bridge, September 17. 4
4- Democratic. I
4 Ada. county At Boise, Scptem- 4
4. bcr 30.
4- Blncham county Primary clcc- y
4 Hon to name candldaton In several 4
4 precincts, September 28. j
Bolao county At Van "Wyck, 4-
4 September 28. 4-
4 Nez Porcc county At Lewis-
4 ton. September 1G. f
4 Fremont county At St. An- 4
4 thony. October 2. 4
4 Tjemhl county At Salmon City, 4
4- September 30. 4
4- Twin Falls county At Buhl, 4
4 September 30. 4
TtcgisJ l'lirs of elections in Idaho will
leave their offices open ovcry Saturday
from now until (ho last Saturday pre
ceding1 tlio election for the purpose of
"Tdaho is controlled politically by a
machine," says tho Coenr u'Alono
Press. "Two years ago both of the
leading parties had pinnies in their plat
forms favoring tho direct primary. Tho
Kepuhlicans controlled the legislature,
yet they refuse to pass tho direct pri
mary law which they had promised the
people. That was the result of the
power of tho machine, exerted because
such a law meant tho loss of tho power
of the machine. Some states havo suc
ceeded in freeing themselves from the
machine. ' '
L'ndor the caption, "Tdaho's Senator
ial Autocrat," tho Spokane Spokcs-mau-Iicriow
For his un-American and un-Republi-ean
assault on the fundamental princi
ples of representative government, as
voiced In a dictatorial speech before the
Idaho Republican convention. Senator
Heyburn should bo sent Into political re
tirement. What do you think the Amer
ican people would do to Mr. Bryan or
to Mr. Taft had either appeared before
his party's national convention and ex
pressed the doctrine that Senator Hey
burn uttered when ho said In his speech
before the Idaho convention: "1 havo
always opposed, as I do now, any plat
form which may show any attempt lo
legislate for the people. You . are not
empowered to make such a platform.
You aro here to recommend, not to
pledge."? If Bryan or Taft made that
Intolerable assault on the rights and lib
erties of the American people, tho conn
try would be plunged Into a. furore and
the candidate announcing that doctrine
would ho beaten by a million votes. Tho
national platforms of the Republican
party, from 1S5G down to the present day,
bristle with demands and pledges, nnd if
any candidate should ever havo tho au
dacity to stand heforo a Republican na
tional convention and dictate to It as
Senator JToybnrn dictated to (ho Idaho
convention, tho delegation from every
State would be on Its feet In an instant
repudiating the un-American and un-Re-publlcan
doctrine. Tho very lifo of our
representative form of government hangs
on the light of the people to form po
litical parties for tho high purpose of
crystallizing certain' doctrines and prin
ciples into the law of the land. In pur
suance of that purpose, candidates are
nominated and pledged to their support.
Strip a party of this principle and lis
conventions must degenerate into an as
sembly having no higher aspiration than
lo. bo tho mero vassal of some political
boss. Tho Republican party of Idaho
will sutler, and ought to suitor, for Sen
ator lleyburn's imperious and autocratic
utterances, and for the fact that the
State convention sat in meek silence un
der his assault on the rights nnd liber
ties of the peoplo without the spirit that
would call out one protesting voice.
Congressman French, who was defeat
ed for renomination, is a linn believer
in the direct primary law.
A delegate from Xez Perce lo the
Uoisc convention in an interview with
the Lowiston Tribune says:
After the Nez Force comty delegation
had been turned down ori its request of
Latah that tho latter support Hastings
for Treasurer in return for Nez Perce
giving Congressman French its support,
tho Nez Perce, men got Into action with
such velocity that two prominent mem
bers of tho Latah delegation hurried to
Brady's headquarters and asked what to
do. Brady replied: "It In not air. Tell
them to go to hell stand pat." It was
not until after the ticket had been nom
inated that Latah men, sore over the
defeat of French, told of the Brady Inter
view und endeavored in a measure to
thus hold him responsible for the atti
tude assumed by the Latah delegation.
The fact that such a conference had been
held seemed to clearly disclose that Brady
was In a combination with the Latah
delegation, despite tho fact Hint ho had
given assurance that ho was "hands oft"
on all candidates. Had the statement
mndo by Brady to the Tatah delegation
become known prior to the time the
nominations had been made, ho surely
would have boon defeated. No power
could have saved him. Tho successful
combination was after every man involved
In the slate, and It was powerful enough
to get him.
"The .Republicans passed a resolution
favoring county local option," says tho
Cloour d'Alcnc Press. "In other words
it favors local option, in which the
; country districts may voto the towns
dry. As the towns "havo tho saloons,
they alone should say -whether the evil
will bo prohibited iii their midst, and
Tdaho now has a law that gives this
authorky lo every town or city. If
the people want I lie saloons abolished,
all they have to do is lo make an issue
and elect c.ouneilmen who will refuse
lo grant licenses. As no law can bo
mado effective without official backing
as well as that of public, sentiment, the
mere adoption of local option would
result in blind pigs with their debauch
ery nnd poisonous liquors of the cheap
The Idaho Falls Post thus pavs its
re.spec.Ls to tho Boise Statesman. S:ivs
The Statesman ostensibly supports the
ticket, and states that James II. Bradv
will lm elected Governor which he wlil
be but at the same time It knifes tho
ticket by harpooning Hastings and Lans
don. Tho Statesman has lived off the
political patronage of tho State for a good
many yen in. and there Is no good reason
In tho world why It should continue In
the process of slabbing Secretary of State
Lansdon. after his record has been mado
clear, and every Investigation that was
courted by Mr. Lansdon has resulted In
exonerating him. If tho Statesman Is
out merely to get his scalp it is pursuing
a system of potty politics that will not
be countenanced by tho majority of tho
party. It Is not following In the path
of conscience In the matter, but Is step
ldni; aside to work out personal grlev-
ance, for which there must be soma cause
not explained to the public In Its ef
forts to establish dictatorial policy In tho
Stato, tho Statesman has been a factor
In a number of peculiar deals, and tho
tlmo might nrrlvo when it will need an
Investigation. In tho meantime its attl
tudo of belligerency toward Hastings and
Lansdon cannot be explained unless it Is
caught In tho act of trying to perpetuate
Its own graft. The Statesman has
climbed up onto a llttlo putty pedestal,
and by dishing out an unsavory moss of
hogwash to tho votern of tho Stato Imag
ines they will follow blindly in an effort
to savo It from its own blundor. It is
n queer proposition that, a publication
that attempts to stand for party prlncl
ploK In the Stato will to far exercise its
petty grievance In tho faco of Intelligent
voters by feigning to aid the ticket and
at tho same tlmo endeavor to Injure part
of 1L "With clumsy effort it has picked
out two Individuals on tho Stale ticket
-whom it does not like, and the circum
stance of Its likes or dislikes does not
writer Into tho mind of tho voters of tho
State, as the Statesman Is too old at the
process of political trickery to bo accept
ed In good faith. Its consistency in of tho
brand that can be taken with Rochollc.
It assumes to speak for the Republicans
of tho Stale, and under tho present con
ditions It stands for about as much Re
publicanism as does the Pollco Gazette
for tho C. T. .U. In attempting to
flay two of the objects of Its displeasure.
It has bared Itn own grievance, and that
sort of a system will not work out when
It Is actuated by political spite.
UTAH SCHOOL OP MED.IOINE.
Tho Utah School. of Mcdicino is tho
medical department of the University
Two years of a full medical courso
aro offered, aud, in connection with tho
School of Arts and Sciences, a four
year college courso in arts and medicine,
leading to tho Bachelor's degree, is
The work douo in the Utah School
of Afcdicino is accepted by the best
medical schools of the United States.
Tho various laboratories aro well
equipped for tho work given, and af
ford excellent advantages to students.
Send for cataloguo which doscribeu
tho various courses offered, the re
quirements for admission, cost of
UNIVERSITY OF UTAH.
Salt Lako City, Utah.
Oontmry Printing Oo
Salt Lake's Printers, 165-167 South
West Temple. Best work at fair
S. D. Evans,
Undertaker and Embalraer, has removed
to now location, 48 South State.
Dr. Robort E. Browiifield.
Office removed to Suite 406 Judgo
building. Special attontion to surgery
and diseases of womon. Equipped for X
Bay and electro therapeutics. Hours,
11 to 1 and 2 to 5. Bell phone 24-19.
The Tdonroo Studio has moved to it3
new location, 38V, West Third South
street, opposite Grccnewald Furniture
company. All on ground floor. I will
give my personal attontion to all ait
tings in my new studio.
O. H. MONROE.
Grand opening ball in the Odcon,
Thursda3r. September 10.
j THIS SHOE AT 1
S In lace or button, plain or 1
colored top, patent leather, I
kid or tan.
I BOOT SHOP
I 277 Main St. I
Next to Corner of, Third South.
1 Massage Cream l ;
After the summer's outing you
find face, neck nnd arms need at-
tentlon. For quick results our
cream has no equal. One trloK
will convince, and ever after It 9
O will always be on your toilet
9 table. Both phones 457
200 Main St., KcnyonPharmocy.
GEO. T. BRI0E DRUG CO.
MERCHANTS BANK .
W. J. Halloran, Pres. E. Chandler, Cash.
311 Main Streot.
W. S. McCORNICK. JOS. NELSON. '
UTAH NATIONAL BANK
Salt Lake City, Utah..
Pays Interest on Time Doposlts.
Safety Deposit Boxes for RcnL
R. T. BADGER. THOS. R. CUTLER,
R. G. DUN & CO..
THE MERCANTILE AGENCY,
GEORGE RUST, General Manager.
Idaho, Nevada, Utah and Wyoming.
Office 201 Tribune Bldg., Salt LakcClty.
ESTABLISHED 1841. 189 OFFICER
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST.
Bnd-o 'the-week specials of great importan
morning - rff' p.m. Sat-
' l0 TPbonas-Inaopftndant, 227; BeU-EDCOHANOia Urd(iyS y
f O: call all departments. '"-'"WaANQll
m$ A remarkable lot of leather and elastic AfA
belts at way less than half choice . . JjL
5 They're worth $1.00 to $2.50 each.
7 Thursday only one day we will sell these beautiful belts at less tha
B regular wholesale prices. The assortment is almost endless. Includes all Ywmfa
of leathers in plain and hand carved effects. Beautiful elastic belts in marjwti
b beautiful designs. Fancy buckles that beggar description some mountain
I with the new Indian luck stone. 50 dozen of them to select from at only 4roi
each. They're worth $1.00 to $2.50. On sale in center aisle. '
! w J s C1'eaug a sensation in this ci
S! Mlmr' fWv Si" The esclusiveiiess of styles showW-
i Wff iK the beauty aiKl gTace of the mod$
fr WlC. ea0Df UiS '
"i 51 ff svce kavc we cufteavored to 'surpasW
Cjk v 1 - I The beautiful models we are showinfttf
W WPK J at $500 '6,00j $8,0 and $iaoo-a5
ilrWiVi IJx'Jl 'X$ '' sensations in themselvCwS you'd ex?!
i WCi) V W pect to pay twice as much in nearJjS
( T every instance.
' Thcy'ro in the annex first floor.
C Thursday only , Thursday only pj
1 Fifty pieces of light and medium color outing Girls' reefer coats, full lined, mado of Hcflfi
. flannel, worth S l-3c the yard. all yool worsted nnd serges. Plain nn'jVijj
j. Special Thursday only j'.tfi fancy designs. Ages & to 14 years. AVortlilR
J St. Mary's wool blankets, size 70 by SO. Jl. i2:00 each $1 OSES
White, gray and fawn. Splendid $8.00 Thursday I.V
quality. Thursday, M Boys' all wool pants, straight cuts, blue sergafej
pair cheviots and worsteds. "Worth $1.25 zufmi
A Fifty dozen sample towels and table cloths, -I51'50 the Pnir- filBSffe
sligtly soiled ; worth 10c to $7.00. Choose Thursday
fr at 5c to $3.50. All sizes. Annwjpp'
I Beautiful suits for fall broadcloths and fine worsteds, new goffltk
skirts, single breasted coats, 36 to 38-inch lengths. Blues, blacks, cftfe
w abo, browns, greens and other new fall shades. A line that z&otjX
readily bring $35. 00 each extra special O fimtetii
Thursday at JJ&J
Neat tailored effects in silk and lace shirt waists. Long sleeves, button frajk'j
and back, very special JjBteari
t at each W0jMj!$.
First floor annex. ,j3BSi
A I "rKi con?!
J Thursday, Friday and Saturday in j La Vida andWiEmti
the "Men's corner' Corsets W$$
50 dozen pairs of men's fine half hose. A full line of sizes JB'8'1
(p splendid assortment of colors and patterns plain, blacks Mrs. E. D. Dean C)0B--
) and tans included. Divided into two lots and priced as fol- her engagement "ftBJ
lows: Friday evening. Tdv
50c and 75c lisle hose. 1 25c and 35c cotton 4n who .have profited K
. V To close, the pair. . .ML hose. To close, pair 1 1 C I her skill and experieMflP
1 Fine silk four-in-hands, a very splendid lot. excellent values arc thankful; those fij
k and handsome colorings. Worth 35c each. Special ft i navc not; Should Q-O-'StyMMi ,
1 5 for $1.00, or your choice AlC j once. She knows Wlg
Good heavy, tycII webbed siis- Knco length athletic drawers. $0U COl'SCts and .'Vf
ponders, worth 3oc Qtf -Q0 nn'i.V mndras 7oc I nt' Lia VldaS Il'ee' l
the pair. Special 50c qualitj nainsook 3oc , iiiOKk IJ
1 .Enst aisle. Inin store. ' cnal8e-
f Heatherbloom petticoats A splendid line, made up with 24-inch flouuceiMF
-Sj finished with neat slurred ruffles. S25wto
jP A splendid offer at each jiiSSik
DESERET national bank
U. S. Depository.
Salt Lako City, Utah.
Capital, 500,000.00; surplus, S50O.C0O.OO.
L. S. Hills President
Moses Thatcher Vice-President
H. S. Young Cashier
Edgar S. Hills Asst. Cashier
L. W. Burton ....Asst. Cashier
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent.
National Bank of the Republic
A thoroughly modern savings depart
ment conducted "n connection with this
bank. Safe deposit boxes for rent. TJ. S.
Frank Knox, president: James A. Mur
ray, vico-p.-esldent; W. F. Earls, cashier;
E, A. Culbertson, asst. cajhler.
Capital paid In, ?300,000. Interest paid j
on tlmo deposits.
Surplus ... $100,000
Absorbed the Salt Lako Branch of VVellj.
Fargo & Co.'s Bank. '
Safety Depoclt Boxes for Rent.
Travelers' Letters of Credit Issued.
Available In All Parts of the World.
WE INVITE YOUR ACCOUNT.
McCORNIGK & CO.,
ESTABLISHED- 1873. .
Salt x-KO City, Utah.
'. 4.- ' v ' .. - .: r, -
! ctiaasmP inveslmej
rnnltal. 510.UU0. Surplus, -
dents. Salt J.akojCjMl
Commercial Banking A"JJS2JBS5
fe-6ur PcrACont lnteTre VolfcnR';